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? >> yes. it will become the first trading partner of the whole latin america. and i think the u.s. is missing opportunities. >> charlie: because they are doing what? >> they -- i don't think that they have -- or put enough attention to lat inner america. in terms of free-trade agreements there are many latin american countries that would like to reach a free-trade agreement with the u.s. which is beneficial to both parties and i think that the u.s. is not moving fast enough -- >> charlie: because of the political issues in the congress? >> yes, because many times we are waiting for the next election. for instance now nothing can happen because we are expecting the november election and i think that the u.s. could do a better job vis-a-vis latin america -- and i'm not talking about aid, i'm talking about partnerships, about facing together the challenges of development in the future. i heard the speech of president obama at the millennium summit. >> charlie: right. >> and i think the speech is right, but i also remember when president bush, the father, said that he was going to c
to be as keen on redemption as america is. america loves a sinner who's come back. >> rose: but it's doable do you think or does it take a longer time beyond blair? >> i think it's going to take longer. in some ways unfairly. he's become such a convenient scapegoat but he's begun to readjust that. >> rose: there's a sense among the people i've talked to-- and these are not pundits or people who run magazine-- these are regular people who say "he misled us into a war that he believed was right but he misled us." >> i think that's part of the thing blair is trying to get across. i think it's true. we once had a cover calling him a sincere deceiver. i think he passionate natalie believed it to such an extent that he was able to accommodate at best half-truths to get it through and you're right. because there is that element and there's an element of toxicity about the blair brand which i don't think you can share. you can solve immediately. i do think the toxicity-- speaking personally-- is overdone. >> rose: is the toxicity the reason he didn't get to be president of the european union? >> no, i
and i'm less concerned about the radicals in america than i'm concerned about the radicals in the muslim world. >> isn't this saying you are less concerned about the voices of opposition here? >> no, no, i'm sorry. i didn't 19 that way. i meant the danger from the radicals in the muslim world to our national security, to the national security of our troops. i have a niece who works in the army in iraq. the concern for american citizens who live and work and travel overseas will increasingly be compromised if the radicals are strengthened, and if we do move it will strengthen the argument of the radicals to recruit, their ability to recruit, and their increasing aggression and violence against our country. >> imam, your thoughts? >> i think he came across to me when i watched him last night, very authentic, very honest, and a loyal american. he cares about the image of the united of america in the muslim world and wants the muslim world to can't to think of america in a very positive way, and he wants to calculate very well his move and what he will do in the near future. i
. >> fascinating. >>> what does it say about america that this september 11th was the most contentious anniversary yet? we're going to talk about what has stirred up all this anger and whether we, as a country, can move past it, coming up. >>> first, we want to turn back to ron. >> good morning, everyone. in the news, the on-again, off-again release of the hiker sarah shourd is on again. after failing to free her yesterday, the prosecutor in iran says she can now be released on $500,000 bail. >>> residents in san bruno, california, will be allowed back
. >> china do not know america well enough. americans know china even less, i think. so if we don't understand enough then misunderstanding happens and then people get wrong ideas, wrong signals or interpreted the signals wrong. so all these things will happen. there are 100,000 chinese now studying in the united states of america. there's about 0,000 meshes studying in china. you know there are 300 million people learning to speak english? >> rose: 300 million people in china? >> in china. there are people learning to speak chinese also, but small numbers. also growing number, but still rather small. the point is, america really does not understand china well enough. >> rose: we continue this evening with a look at mongolia and a conversation with its prime minister, sukhbaatar batbold. >> this is a good time and especially with given strength and advantages we have like rich mineral resources and strong neighbor... china is a market and opportunity and is emerging market i think with this tree sort of big advantages, mongolia has got a strong possibility to develop and now we ha
chinese also, but small numbers. also growing number, but still rather small. the point is, america really does not understand china well enough. >> rose: we continue this evening with a look at mongolia and a conversation with its prime minister, sukhbaatar batbold. >> this is a good time and especially with given strength and advantages we have like rich mineral resources and strong neighbor... china is a market and opportunity and is emerging market i think with this tree sort of big advantages, mongolia has got a strong possibility to develop and now we have the challenge and especially for my government we have a coalition government and how do we deal with these advantages and also the certain difficulties or challenges which might come from the mineral development, this would be the issue for us. >> rose: china and mongolia next. words alone aren't enough. our job is to listen and find ways to help workers who lost their jobs to the spill. i'm iris cross. we'll keep restoring the jobs, tourist beaches, and businesses impacted by the spill. we've paid over $400 million in claims and
, then america would grow and america would prosper. and for a time, this idea gave us the illusion of prosperity. we saw financial firms and ceos take in record profits and record moments. we saw housing booms that led to new homeowners and new jobs and construction. consumers bought more condos and bigger cars and better tvs. but while this was happening, the broader the economy was weak weakening. nobody understood this better than ohio. job growth between 2000 and 2008 was lowerç than it had been in any economic expansion since world war ii. slower than it's been over the last year. the wages and incomes of middle class families kept falling. while the cost of everything from tuition to health care kept on going up. folks were forced to put more debt on their credit cards and borrow against homes that many couldn't afford to buy in the first place. and meanwhile a failure to pay for two wars and two tax cuts for the wealthy helped turn a record surplus into a record deficit. i ran for president because i believed that this kind of economy was unsustainable for the middle class and for the f
piling on more unsustainable debt. the best way to fundamentally transform america is collapse it first. i'm a recovering alcoholic. let me tell you something. the first step to recovery is admitting that we have a problem. hello. my name is america. and we have a problem. ♪ ♪ >> glenn: -- >>> hello, america. welcome to a special week on the "glenn beck program." i'm judge napolitano. glenn is on vacation, but we'll bring you up to date on what he has been covering all year. crash course in beck studies. many of you watch the program religiously and some of you catch it every once in a while. others tuned in for the first time tonight. we have something for everyone, including special guests, special commentary, my thoughts and a whole lot more. let's kick it off with tonight's portion of the back-to-school crash course. it's labor day. it's fitting to start with our economy and the colossal threats it to. glenn takes it away. keep an eye out for someone else popping up this hour. ♪ >> glenn: let me introduce you to the people you would say are responsible for the unsustainability
at this point. democrats, republicans, across the board. it's gotten to where america does not trust the people who are sent there to serve them. okay? i think term limits would probably be a good idea. charles rangle has been there for years. i'm not even sure how many years at this point. >> about 40. >> and he's written these tax laws that he screwed up. does that make any sense at all? he's the one writing these laws, yet he screws them up. >> want to mention term limits, but that discuss does not seem to come up in this election cycle, devlin barrett. >> no, and i think part of at reason may be because the ethics stuff has not taken center stage just the way the economy has. i mean, what most voters really talk about are the economy, are the economic issues. and i think part of that, when ethics does come into play, i think oftentimes what you hear from voters is part of the reason why we have such a bad economy is because the lawmakers are not paying close enough attention and they're acting collectively or individually unethically. >> a couple more calls. one next is alan in texas on our
-- people who have been to europe, asia have ridden high-speed rail, they come back to america and ask, how come we do not have that here? because we never made the investment. this year, we have a million times more money than we have ever had invested, thanks to president obama's vision to connect us with high-speed rail. that is his vision. and it is also vice-president biden's vision. that money had -- would not have been in there if the president, chief of staff, others, said that we need a high speed system in america. this year, we will have $2.5 billion additionally. i have no doubt you will be competing for that, here in san francisco, and around california. the third thing i want to say, the reason california got the most money, you have your act together. you have been working on this for a decade. i agree with what senator boxer said. the people deserve a lot of credit. to go to the polls to cast votes to raise taxes in order to develop the kind of infrastructure, the people deserve credit. it takes great leadership, and you have it in california. california got the most high- s
understand. i don't think america will take much more convincing. i think they see what happens with a big government and a dysfunctional culture. i think they know that if we stand for traditional marriage, if we stand for teaching honesty and integrity to our students in school, that we will have a more vibrant economy, a smaller government, and less taxes, the thing that all of us want. the good news, and unbridled, liberal majority is doing here in washington and how we have become polarized as one has gone further and further to the left. some of us are trying to pull it back. this has distressed america. it is uniting americans around some core principles. i have been to a lot of these. they usually will tell me three things. they say thanks for fighting. i am praying for you. what can i do? 40% of those people are democrats and independents. as i tell my colleague, that is a big tent. [applause] i tried to tell some of my colleagues that you have lectured me about a big tent. last weekend, 1 million americans brought that big tent to washington and they invited us in [applause] and
line and america's spirit forever. we remember the victims of september 11th, not only those in new york, but also those killed at the pentagon and aboard united flight 93. we reflect on the effect that day still has on all of us, wherever in america we live. joining us tonight, former new york city mayor rudy guiliani who came to be known as america's mayor. [applause] >> for his leadership in the the d weeks follong tragedy. we also have academy award winning actor and political activist jon voight, who ares how he thinks america has changed in the past nine years. [applause] >> plus, country music star randy travis is here with us, he's got a music cal tribute to the victims of 9/11. now, none of us are going to forgets where we were and what we were doing on that day. and how what we were doing just didn't matter much. i was attending a conference in the southern governor's association in lexington, kentucky and along with other governors was wsked away to an underground command center in the kentucky state police headquarters while we tried to manage our state's response from
definitions and two very different paths. this november, you, america, need to make a choice. tonight, i'm going to ask you to make that choice. c'mon, let's go! ♪ ♪ >> glenn: well, hello, america. the "new york times" is reporting apparently, i don't read it, that the president is now looking at his economic advisors and they are "looking for ways to help democrats alter the course of the mid-term elections." that sounds presidential. quite honestly, that's the job you don't really want to have. i mean, every single gigantic spending measure obama and the democrats have thrown in the economy have failed spectacularly and it's now their job to give a reason why you should give them another crack at it. when your best and really only talking point for the last couple of years is it's george w. bush's fault, you've got some problems. but, here is the good news. if you can just make it to the election, it's great! because you are going to transition, mark my words, they will transition from it's george bush's fault to it's the republicans' fault, this do-nothing congress. here it comes.
] a day that belongs to the working men and women of america. i want to acknowledge your outstanding national president, a man who knows that a strong economy needs a strong labor movement, rich sumka. [applause] thank-you to the president of the wisconsin afl-cio, dave newbie. -lso the secretar treasurer. [applause] happy birthday, sheila. i am proud to be here with our secretary of labor, a daughter of union members, hilda solis and our secretary of transportation, great love hooded is in the house. --ray lahood is in the house. given up for people who are at the forefront of every fight for wisconsin's working men and women, senator herb cole, congresswoman glenda moore. your outstanding major i believe soon-to-be outstanding the governor is in the house. [applause] i know you're other great senator russ feingold was here earlier standing with you and your families just like he always had. he is in his home town to participate in the labor day parade. it is good to be back. of course, this is not my first time at labor fest. some of you remember i stood right here with you two yea
>> glenn: welcome to the "glenn beck program." last night, america, i gave you a choice. and it's really important. here's the choice: do we agree with the people in washington? democrats, republicans, independents, tea party. i think this is the average person who is like yeah, i'm cool with america. things are unsustainable. yes. the obama administration thinks it is, too. but we believe in the free market solutions. and the small government of the people. we look to our founders for the original intent because our system has been perverted. there are people that are abusing the system, there are people that are abusing each other. there are criminals, bribery, there's corruption. what do we do? we go back to a small government and we punish the people who are doing the wrong things. that's not what the obama administration wants to do. they believe things are unsustainable. last night i showed you in their own words. they want to redistribute wealth and they are going for a global government run by elite. not a conspiracy theory. not at all. it's in their own words. tonight w
in america we live. joining us tonight, former new york city mayor rudy giuliani who came to be known as "america's yor" for his leadership on the days and weeks following this tragedy. [ applause ] we also have amy award winning actor and political activist jon voight who shar how he thinks america has changed in the past nine years. [ applause ] plus, country music star randy travis is here with us. he has a new tribute to the victims of 9/11. [ applause ] none of us are going to forget where we were and what we were doing on tt day. and how what we were doing just didn't matter much. i was attending a conference at the soun governor's association in lexington, kentucky. along with other governors s whisked away to an underground command center in the kentucky state police headquarters while we all tried to manage our state's response from a distance. along with the fog and frantic and often unreliable information we were dealing with. as much as i remember the urgency of government business that day, i will never forget calling and being comforted to hear each of my children's voic
something different this week. if you are a regular viewer of the program "this is america," you probably notice i often ask a guest what is the most important lesson you learned in your life so far, and how does it help you navigate through life on a daily basis? the answers are varied and very authentic. we have put together many of those answers on this program. how about you? if i ask what's the most important lesson you've learned, what would you say? back on the other side, "this is america". >> "this is america" is brought to you by -- hyundai motor america. the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the league of arab states, representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. the rotandaro family trust. the ctc foundation. and the american life tv network. >> so, the question on the table is what is most important lesson you have learned in life so far, and how do you use it on a day-to-day basis to navigate through life? some very special people give some very wonderful and heartfelt answers. so, sit back,rel
, maybe more than you want to know, next. hello america. i-- i'm glad you're here tonight. i want to have a conversation with you, but i want to have a reasoned conversation because quite honestly, i feel stupid when i say communist, a few years ago, i didn't think that-- i wouldn't have believed half of this stuff. i don't want to believe it now. during the election 2008 some people were questioning whether or not barack obama were a socialist. there were some strong evidence, his past association and his own words. >> i think that there was a tendency to lose track of the political and community organizing and activities on the ground that are able to put together the actual coalitions of power through which you bring about redistributed change. everybody's so tense that business is bad for everybody. i think when you spread the wealth around-- >> redistributive change. there's also his voting record that rated farther left than socialist bernie sanders. don't take my word for it. i mean, this is from the annual national journal ranking. here, most liberal senator, 2007 barack obama. pa
't retreat, just reload. that was my dad. either way -- it's for the sake of our country, for america's future, true patriots, reload with character and truth and healthful efforts to restore what's right about america and what will work for america. we need elected leaders in our republic to do that, so let us unite. primary voters have spoken. now, i don't know how the machine works. i don't really know who they are, who strategize and organize, that hierarchy in the g.o.p. machine or the democrats machine, i don't know. i don't know if i want to know, because i believe those experts were the ones who were wrong in massachusetts and virginia and new jersey and delaware and alaska and kentucky. so i don't know who organizes the efforts that is needed to put obsessive partisanship aside when it gets in the way of doing what's right for the american people. and those internal power struggles that need to be set aside for the good of the order. but if i were king, more like it, if i were a coach, if i were a coach writing, i would say, look, everyone has constructive roles in this, the
does not see america like you see america, or like my father and my grandfather who came to this country for what america promised. my father and grandfather came here because of what -- the opportunities that america presented. the opportunity was something unique in the world. we were the first country in history of the world to say that the people did not serve the government's, or in most cases, the sovereign, the king, the emperor. but in fact, the government was there to protect rights of the people, the people were the ones who were the object of the government, not the sovereigns. god had given the people in alienable rights that the government was bound to protect, not that god had blessed the sovereign with the rights to dole out today chose. -- to who they chose. [applause] we except that as it just the way it is, but that is not always the way it was. in the modern moral, that is not the way it is in most places around the world. beginning in the modern day world. the leader, the authoritarian bestows the rights. people are not seen as valued because god had g
. this is the story that has me fired up tonight. the most powerful elected republican in america is plotting to stop the united states government dead in its tracks procedurally. on monday night, senator "waterloo" jim demint warned he would place a hold on any legislation that would not been cleared by his office before the close of business today. demint, as i said a couple weeks, he's drunk with power and he's showing it tonight. he's drunk with power after spearheading tea party nut jobs like christine o'donnell and rand paul right into the victory lane and republican primaries where they've had some success. now he's on a one-man wrecking crew, a mission to shut down the government until election day. now, if demachined and hi tea party buddies grab the reins of power, they will shut down the government completely. during one of the worst economic times this country has ever seen. is that a good answer? that means no social security checks, no food stamps to people who need it. no unemployment benefits, which they really love, and no money left on the table to help create jobs in a tough econom
there is not a lot of appear ties in america for more spending of this nature. and how republican whip is saying about it -- well, would have the quote. but he talks about blinding throwing darts at the bull and hoping for a bull's eye is not economic leadership. there is a better way. forgive the technology breakdown. >> no problem, mike. with the president in wisconsin. they lost 155,000 jobs there. it really hit the state hard. mike, thank you very much. with us on the set to talk about this is personal finance expert jordan goodman, the author of "fast profits in hard times." we could use a few of those. >>guest: yes. >> $50 billion in government structure for infrastructure, building of roads and airways and airports. is that how the president sold the first stimulus package which according to the polls is wildly unpopular in many say a waste of taxpayer money? >>guest: $800 billion at the time. remember "shovel ready," some projects were done but overall it did not cause a huge economic boom or create jobs even in the chance that it is passed between now and a month before the elections st
for republicans rolling out the pledge to america this rolling, a plan they say focuses on some of the biggest issues facing americans today. we will hear from the house minority leader john boehner and others this hour. a lot of comparisons to 1994, 16 years ago, a substantial difference from where we are today. that's where we start, i'm bill hemmer, welcome. martha: good a place to start as any, good morning i'm martha maccallum. it's called the pledge to america, it's designed to tackle the big stuff on voters' minds right now, mainly spending and health care. bill: herry some of the highlights, a move to permanently stop all job killing tax hikes, repeal or scale back health care reform, and a cut on federal spending. shannon bream is live in sterling, virginia, just outside washington, which was a big swing area in 2008 with voters. what will republicans say this morning? shannon, good morning there. >> reporter: good morning, bill. they're going to roll out this pledge with america and whenty do that this morning we're going to hear more about what you talked about, a lot of folks sayin
that they are working on the project. he also said when mayer brown shows up, this is the only city in america that has two mayors that the same time. [laughter] you have to elect someone just for his humor. i want to say, first of all, we would not be here today if it was not for the extraordinary courage for of the delegation from california, led by the speaker, who was one month from being sworn in, one month from the president being sworn in, passed a $780 billion economic recovery plan. they cast a courageous vote that made this money available for california and san francisco. thank you. [applause] it would not have happened without that bill. speaker pelosi pushed it through with the help of her delegation, senator boxer pushed it through with the help of her partners. senator feinstein, you have a great delegation. they know what it takes to put people to work. the economic recovery plan, which our department got $40 billion, now we are going around the country making these kinds of announcements. we would not be here today if it was not for their courageous votes. we are grateful to them. let'
is america". >> "this is america" is brought to you by -- hyundai motor america. the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the league of arab states, representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. the rotandaro family trust. the ctc foundation. and the american life tv network. >> so, the question on the table is what is most important lesson you have learned in life so far, and how do you use it on a day-to-day basis to navigate through life? some very special people give some very wonderful and heartfelt answers. so, sit back,relax and enjoy it. what do you think is the single greatest lesson you've learned professionally? >> i think persistence in trying to get a story. >> boy, were you, like getting into university. >> that was true. >> and getting your first job, with all those rejection letters. >> getting into university was hard because i didn't have latin and you had to have latin in england to get in. >> but persistence i can see. >> persistence is the thing. i think i must have been the world's biggest bore,
. somebody asked me, why did i move to america? i said i wanted to see what life was life in a mansion. i have a wonderful program for you today. we are going to talk about some of these great issues -- about the future of all of us in a cosmic kind of way, rather than this politician said that and that person on radio said something else, etc., etc. we will be back with a stunning program, i promise. >> "white house chronicle" is produced in collaboration with whut, howard university television. and now your program host, nationally syndicated columnist llewellyn king, and co-host linda gasparello. >> hello again, and thank you so much for joining us. i'm glad to have on this program, as always, linda gasparello of this program, and with us, the great journalist, my enormous friend and interesting man who originated in europe, though he is an american icon in journalism and other things, arnaud de borchgrave, who writes for the united press international, "the washington times," and was a great correspondent is internationally for " newsweek," alas, once itself a great news publication a
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 5,324 (some duplicates have been removed)

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